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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 218 (some duplicates have been removed)
's also helping our environment. kristin fisher explains how. >> reporter: the opening of a new metro bus facility may not seem like a big deal, but the last time that this happened was back when buses like this ruled the streets. this is the first new metro bus facility in 23 years and it took three years and $97 million to build. it's called the shepard parkway metro bus division and it sits on 16 acres of land in southwest washington. it has parking spaces for 250 buses, massive state of the art maintenance bays, a bus wash, fueling station. it's also metro's first building to obtain the lead silver certification. the greener facility is good for the environment and also good for the 400 employees that will be working here. there's even skylights in the garages. >> 400 plus employees who now have a facility that encourages and indeed makes possible greater production and workplace satisfaction. >> obviously we'll be able to improve and maintain our vehicles much better than we have in the past, especially for those who ride the buses in the southeast and the southwest of the district.
environment for compromise. so, things have always work themselves through and i think they will now but that fiscal cliff thing is looming as a real problem and it doesn't have to be because the basic guts of it are good and i think having, relying on the central bank to shoulder all the burden of charging the economy and abandoning the fiscal side because of the difficulty in the political process you know is unfair and gives us a skewed and unfair view of the rio i think in a lot of ways courage. whether it works or not is still open to debate and people are certainly exercising their power to grant it fully but if you are -- if only one side of the car is driving you will go in circles. >> we just had simpson-bowles and two years too late with a couple trillion dollars extra debt on top. >> sometimes the policy needs that time to sort out. the fact that it's an efficient in the long term, the efficiencies we take in order to get people to throw in, the long-term is what makes the system stable. so i'm not worried that we will get it and let me say on the more optimistic side peop
environment we're leaving in this is structural. when president obama walked in real unemployment was 20%, it is now 17 that is not acceptable. neil: what it the mantra, the trend is our friend. they are moving in direct we would like, is that enough to hang a reelection hat on? >> i think it is when paul ryan sits out there as a fiscal conservative with specificity. the jargon of the day is everyone is now supposed to be a fiscal conservative, but paul ryan as we know is specific to what that means. you talk about throughout the nation, social security, medicare. neil: you like him? >> i think he as an opponent for this administration, absolutely. neil: why have they not used to charlie gasparino's point, more of him. >> he does not sell well after the pick. in terms -- >> what you say about medicare, and entitlement rubs people the wrong way. >> the wrong way on peh pehl grs and head start. neil: i think general voter the right way, someone is saying truth full stuff, he is hardly godzilla. >> but coupled with the big issue of an independent block, and a big issue for women, as to whet
agreement and protocols in order to create an international environment that will make progress toward ridding the world definitively of weapons of mass destruction. we are also determined to review all other international instruments to which we are not parties, and to take their corporate decision until a constitution is adopted and parliament elected. -- are appropriate decision until a constitution is adopted and parliament elected. we condemn israel oppose the measures in attempting to judaize the occupied land. it is a violation of humanitarian law. we call on the international community to take its responsibility by taking urgent, strong measures to put an end to israeli aggression, and to assure full protection to palestinians, as well as a radical solution through a settlement, assuring the withdrawal of israel from all occupied lands, and the return of all palestinian refugees to their homes, the establishment of the independent state in accordance with relevant international resolutions. the suffering of the syrian people is unimaginable. the regime in power is requesting th
environment. alexandra is the founder and president of the environmental organization blue legacy. thank you for joining us tonight. >> so good to be here, eliot. >> eliot: things are proceeding out there on a pace that continues to get faster and fastener terms of the threat to our ecosystems. tell us what you're seeing in terms of the oceans and the environment. >> my grandfather scuba dive when i was 7 years old. that was longer than i would like to admit. the changes that i've seen are significant. and just anecdotally, places that i went to as a child they're not pristine anymore the animals i knew aren't there anymore. these places are being taken over by algae. that's just going to the beach putting on a snorkel and experiencing it. when you start reading the reports and the studies and talking with scientists, the results are much more alarming and frankly not surprising. >> eliot: the report that i just referenced a few moments ago in the introduction were species are going to be extinct where the
and took the picture. >> and he is the character. >> reporter: she captured him in an art environment. >> it's offensive and that is showing what people are talking about. >> reporter: she returns the finished painting to the place she met the person and a colleague spotlighted it. >> someone dropped off the painting and looked like me. >> reporter: the portraits are popping up all over up to and one is leaping off of a dumpster on connecticut avenue. >> i'm still there. >> i'm attracted to what is on outside of the museum. >> reporter: each has a sign. >> if this is a view, this painting is yours to take. if you're the guy in the painting, it's free. >> that is right. all of this richness in color ask is free to the person in the painting. >> will the people i painted be able to find them? >> especially a person like this, a is have aer who doesn't come often. the one time he was doing the work here and never comes back here and doesn't know this is here. >> reporter: she leaves cards like this one at each painting and to educated the public about what she's doing. there has been som
... good thing for the state of maryland. >> welcome back. an environment ally sore on the potomac is permanently shutting down. today the city of alexandria announced the potomac river generating station is closing. the 63-year-oldsal-fired power plant has been the target of fines in recent years. environmentalists argue that plants with smokestacks push air pollution through the region. there are plans to replace it with natural gas, townhomes and shops. >> ratford university is close to becoming a smoke-free campus. 51% of the students approved. smoking is currently allowed 25 feet away from campus buildings but it is banned inside university buildings. >> and check this one out. >> the maryland lottery going high-tech. officials are planning to launch the i-lottery program. it allows you to buy traditional lottery games through your computer and smartphone. you could make purchases with a debit card. >> and coming up, as the news edge at 6:00 continues on your monday, the most prized possessions of bonnie and clyde, the love-bird bandits up on the auction block. >> then a bird'
. the environment as a commonwealth and heritage of then tire humankind and a con stability guarantor of man's survival has been seriously damaged and devastated as a result of irresponsible and excessive use of resources, particularly by capitalists across the world. a situation that has caused massive welt, flood, and pollution. this advances in scientific knowledge and technology. the aspirations of adams children have not yet been fulfilled. does anybody believe that continuation of the current order is capable of bringing happiness for human society? today everyone is discontent and disappointed with the current international order. dear colleagues. human beings do not deserve to be under continued suffers of the present situation. our wisdom and compassion who loves all human beings has not ordained a destiny for mankind. he has altered human as the supreme crucial to make the best and most beautiful life on earth along with justice, love, and dignity. we must therefore think of a solution. who is responsible for all these suffering and failures? some people try to justify that everyth
environments. when he knows that the clock is ticking down and he's got two minutes, he's got the perfect answer, he'll sound reasonable, all those things that newt gingrich said in this piece that he wrote, giving unsolicited advice to mitt romney about what the optics will mean as opposed to to what he said. i think it's 85% visual and 5% substance. so mitt romney thrives in those environments. as we saw in the debates. mitt romney suddenly woke up become a fiery and aggressive debater. i think that's what we're going to see a week from tonight. >> let's listen from newt's advice how to debate president obama. >> first, relax and be prepared. be honest. sorry that's out of the question. use humor, i don't know. $10,000 bets, that sort of thing. enjoy the evening. oh, thanks newt. that's really helpful. and of course, be assertive and be on offense against both obama and the media. that always worked for newt, right? >> can we have some real talk about newt gingrich here? >> please, yes, sir. >> the guy who lost to the guy who's losing to the president is giving out advice on how to win.
to a digital environment. we are going it have a lo of dpa that. it's going to be the rocket fuel. we'll understand much more about as you said which students in which contexts and which situations, lots more addition seg -- the ability to dissegregate the data and understand more about specifics. that's definitely one of the important things. and data will also help us understand more about how people learn in general. we'll be able to understand, you know, about how do people actually tend to learn fractions and people able to test them on the theories in a more rapid -- much more rapid format than our previous sort of manual situation. >> there is some agreement that there's at least a kerneling of a good idea here. i wonder if you could talk about. a good idea usually don't cost $5 million or less. how exactly would it work? >> let me start. >> okay. , you know, when asked about the budget for hypothetical organization we did what the architects do. we put a blueprint together and twhaibt it would look like. we think about the staff you would need for an operation and where the mo
/3 of the country saying we're on the wrong track, usually that's a very difficult environment for the incumbent to get elected. and for the president, voters are not convinced they wanted to go the romney's direction, but extending where we are for the next four years is not an attractive process. he's got to walk that tight rope by saying we are moving in the right direction. and also kind of give people a sense of the next four years that are going to be better in their arrives than the previous four have been. >> sometimes we look ahead and see that yes, what these candidates say is going to be important and pivotal what their body language has said. who can forget the gore-bush debate, and you have to wonder betwn these two candidates, romney and obama, who's likely to win, who's likely to be too breathy, or maybe be an easy read just by finally expressions that could potentially hurt their performance? >> first of all, debates have -- there's no subsequent record of whether debates have been significant or not. certainly in 1980, to some extent in 1992. if you have looked at the debates fr
and the environment. we're america's natural gas. >>> a discovery that nasa could only hope for. evidence of fast flowing streams on the surface of mars. denton abel is a plan stair expert with the american museum of planetary history. he joins me live from new york. denton, we've heard about water on mars. people are really excited about this one. why? tell me. >> before we've see water from space, we've seen the evidence of large-scale flows. now we have proof on the surface. our robot geologist is doing its job very well. >> what's amazing is that they're finding the water could have been almost hip deep. what does that suggest? >> this would have been a rushing stream, coming out of a deep canyon in the wall of this big crater, a hundred mile crater that we're in. the rim has this long canyon about 30 meters deep. an alluvial fan comes out of that spreading material from the top into the bottom of the crater. that's where we're finding these rounded pebbles that indicate a strong stream was there. >> which is really remarkable. look, that is a picture of mars there. the more black and white o
from the romney campaign. there's a lot of target-rich environment for president obama. what about this tax plan. is president obama obligated to supporters to point out to them that this is flawed? what do you think? >> i think the moderators are going e to ask governor romney about a lot of the things that you just talked about. i hope the moderator gives governor romney a chance to do what paul ryan said he didn't have time to do and that is explain how they pay for a $5 trillion tax cut. as you pointed out, ed, it is a time problem that is vexing in this budget. it's a math problem. they can't pay for it. if they can't pay for it, then they are going to raise taxes on the middle class. that's what the economic studies have shown. and look, i don't know anybody who thinks we're another tax cut for a millionaire away from a stronger middle class. that's just not how we have built our economy before and it's not how we're going to continue to make our country strong now. >> will president obama confront romney on these issues or rely on the debate moderator to do it? how aggressiv
vulnerable in this environment? >> that is a tough call. i generally don't talk about equities we met. david: i know that tim certainly does. i know that you have some panning ones as well. let's talk about the ones you expect to do well. why do you think that international paper is a good stock. >> they are probably seeing pricing power. contrary to the data we are seeing, we are seeing names like them, really getting prices to consumers. their exposure there, this could mean eight up to 10%, you have seen it react already, it has more upside. david: las vegas. a lot of pickers love this stuff. why do you? >> well, you are still seeing a fair amount of exposure to an operation in singapore. about 30% of the revenue. only about 20% exposure to vegas. the numbers are just terrific. gaming revenue is great, a lot of stocks that are cheap. david: tim and brian larry, thank you for sticking around a little lower than usual. we appreciate it. david: colombia used to be the last place to do business. now, it has become the second-largest economy to all of south america. the man who orchestrated th
. in an environment that will prick you , eat you. and i thought that is politics. i created two cartoons. one is a liberal. one is a conservative. they have this continuing dialogue, and now there is another character that took over the strip -- it is the darndest strip --kevin, the lost rabbani of the apocalypse. he is now running for president. -- the lost bunny of the apocalypse. he is now running for president. >> i started a comic strip and i got a partner because i did not want to have to drop it. i got the best artist in the business. it is about a young man who graduate from college and then moves back in with his parents, kind of a crowded scenario. he works temporary jobs until he screws up and gets fired or the jokes run out. it has been a terrific success. newspapers are not really buying comic strip snout. if you are in a 60 papers by the end of the year, consider that a home run. we are and a 320 today. we are in 320 today. it is only 3 years old. >> does it get political? >> it gets political. they talk about some things that are political. the husband is a conservative. and hi
the environment of the coal industry right now, it can happen to anybody at any moment. the company i worked for had not laid a person off in over 20 years. and when they had to break that streak, you know that had to hurt them. megyn: you publicly disclosed you were making $65,000 a year. you on get 30% of that in unemployment. >> roughly 30%. i get $1,400 before taxes for a month and i used to get $1,800 after taxes every two weeks. >> you like so many coal miners found yourself out of a job. one guy was describe how long when the layoffs occurred. 750 full-time workers were laid off entirely. he said the look on everyone faces wasn't necessarily shock, he said it was fear. fear of how am i going to provide for my family? how am i going to find a job. you must be feeling some of that yourself. >> we are all feeling that, megyn. the -- that part of the historical problem the coal industry. when we have these parings back, there is nothing there to replace it. coal is the only industry in this region. megyn: why do you think there is a war on coal? what does that mean? >> well, we have got a
environment -- it's not a laboratory. you're catching this in a completely naturalistic environment. you don't know -- there's a lot of things. you don't know exactly how it's going to go. we set up everything and then as the pilots and parachuters were planning their execution, we had to hope that what they said they were going to do would come in and all work right. you'll see in the show a lot of stuff went wrong. >> dr. barth, i have to say, i've been somewhat fatalistic when i ride an airplane. why put on a seat belt? come on. no one is surviving this crash but that's not true. you say people survive plane crashes at an incredibly high rate? >> most people survive plane crashes and most plane crashes are survivable. >> because of where they've chosen to do, where they've chosen to sit? why do they survive? >> a whole lot of factors go into that, but part of it is being aware of where your exits are and what you're going to do to survive. some are dependent on the crash. the first ten rows were destroyed. >> oh, first class. >> sit in the way back. >> cindy measured the potential for inj
. >> there will be a lot of focus on the issues. the environment of these two candidates come together after really negative attacks, these two candidates not have much of a personal history. they have met less than five times in history. -- in person. this summer has been, as everyone knows, i am sure, a lot of at going after personal attributes. ronnie's well, his career at bain capital, and on the flip side, the obama campaign has been upset about romney not shushing supporters to question whether barack obama was born in the united states. recently, this debate over the attack in libya. romney came out and suggested that obama was sympathetic with those who attacked the embassy there. so there is all this bitterness. they're coming in with it. both men have been coached to not let that come through. mitt romney specifically, rob portman has been told to push his buttons and teach romney how not to be testy and attack obama tonight. he wants to come off as likable. >> when did you arrive in denver? how heavy spent the day today? what have you seen? >> i arrived monday. the first thing i did was
environment and perform tasks in a natural environment and be successful, and so modern life of course really impinges upon that. it is particularly acute, of course, for people who are doing shift work but ae also see it in things like jet lag where your biological clock may be messed up just for a few days, so i think the principles are trying to have temporal organization in your life. it is important to do the best that you can to consolidate sleep for a good six to seven hours. when it comes to eating, studies are showing us it is really best if you only eat during your active periods. for most of us that would be during the day and really try to cut out the nighttime or late night meals, and so giving yourself a little light during the active part of your life, making sure you consolidate sleep, getting your eating patterns to be coordinated with when you're active, those are the kind of things that will give you an edge in life. >> fascinating. thank you so much for sharing. we appreciate it. >> thanks, carol. >> we'll be right back. [ female announcer ] research suggests cell health p
at the end of 2014 was prefaced on the idea that the surge would have created some better environment from which it would make sense we could leave because things would be better. if that promise is wrong and things after the surge are worse than before the surge, if things are not going to get better by the time we are set to leave, then why are we sticking with that as still being the time to leave? when the pentagon announced the end of the surge last week, when they announced the surge was over, they talked less about blunting taliban momentum and more about how the surge helped us train lots of afghan security forces. in theory, lots of trained afghan security forces is a way afghanistan could get more safe. but right now it's also a way americans get killed. by the afghans we are training and arming. afghan troops are turning around and killing american troops they're supposed to be working with at such a rate now that the training and joint operations between the two forces were halted this month. and have only now started to scale back up. that's the circumstances in which 68,000 a
know, but it's important to understand about the libyan security environment that it's very porous. there's abundant weaponry. that's all been stolen from gadhafi's arsenals during the revolution. there is in security services. so, when we talk about preplanned, we have to decide whether it was something that had been planned months in advance, weeks in advance or something that was hastily put together, a couple of cell phone calls half an hour before. they knew ambassador stevens was there and seized the moment. so it may have been planned, but 30 minutes beforehand. >> and of course we get into the whole question of immediate aftermath. when did u.s. intelligence now, when did they tell the white house, which is going to become a crucial issue, who is to blame for any errors that may have happened. from your reporting and you've done a lot in terms of studying these jihadist and extremist groups, what i find incredibly ironic here is that these groups linked to al-qaeda wanted moammar gadhafi to be killed. that was something that was accomplished by the united states, who are th
operations are safe and clean for our communities and the environment. we're america's natural gas. not quite knowing what the next phase was going to be, you know, because you been, you know, this is what you had been doing. you know, working, working, working, working, working, working. and now you're talking about, well you know, i won't be, and i get the chance to spend more time with my wife and my kids. it's my world. that's my world. ♪ >> the reason that i think it pretty clearly, it was a terrorist attack is because a group of terrorists obviously conducted that attack on the consulate. >> this is turning into something not short of benghazi-gate. what is going on here? >> chris: defense secretary panetta, finally calling the benghazi assault an act of terrorism. while republican senator bob corker joins a growing number of officials questioning whether the obama administration was involved in a cover-up. and, we're back now with the panel. the director of national intelligence issued an extraordinary statement friday afternoon, that their initial information was, that it was a spon
. >> an east bay school shows a little goes a long way to help the environment. see why they are cbs 5's first cool school. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, beep-bop-boop-bop boop-beep. [monotone] she says, "switch to progressive and you could save hundreds." call or click today. bombings in aleppo. a syrian government official says at least 31 people have been killed... and scores of le wounded. the >>> more deadly violence? syria. a syrian government official said at least 31 people have been killed in aleppo and scores of others wounded. the explosives went off in a main square. aleppo has seen intensified fighting lately between president assad's regime and the rebels trying to oust him. >>> two republican lawmakers claim state department officials in libya had requested tighter security before the deadly attacks on the consulate in benghazi. california congressman darrell eye sa and jason chavez of utah say they got their information directly from sources with knowledge of the events in libya. secretary of state hillary clinton is forming a committee to investigate the attacks. >>> 6:15 now. federa
from lori, with gas at over 4 bucks a gallon and laws working to protect our environment, could we start drilling in the u.s. rather than buying outsourced oil. linda, what do they plan to do about the deadly problem of gun violence in this country, how to make it harder for dangerous people to get them. thanks for your comments. facebook.com/carolcnn if you want to continue the conversation. i'm carol costell you. thank y thank you for being with me. "cnn newsroom" continues now with ashleigh banfield. >>> most important, anticipation of the first face-off is a mile high. in ten short hours, the president and his republican challenger are going to share this stage for 90 minutes of give and take on issue number one. and a few other domestic policy flashpoints as well. the economy is due to take up three of the six segments that are laid out for tonight, with one segment each devoted to health care, the role of government and leadership/governing style. and by a pretty wide margin going in right now, the voters expect president obama is going to outdebate his opponent, but both men
anyone execute on anything within this environment? if the projections hold true and i'm sure ben in chicago and the president won't want to accept the projections but if they hold true, we'll end up with a congress that looks pretty much just as it does today, same president, dealing with the same dysfunctional congress, house controlled by the republicans and nothing will get done and in that environment, voters not uj reasonably will say well how does this get better? >> i think that politico yesterday, ben, outlined questions or statements that might haunt the president in these debates and one was i'm going to change the culture of washington and washington's culture hasn't changed. the president would say that's no small due to the fact that republicans have been historically obstructionists but, you know, there is a sense that four more years what's it going to get you? >> i think that americans have seen a president who's always reached across the aisle throughout his career, whether that was in illinois to pass campaign finance reforms, in the u.s. senate he reached acros
and changing environment. >> this area has been fanfogged but they have not been located all of these breeding grounds. in brentwood, kron 4. >> decision 2012. a candidate in the bay area is not all mitt romney or obama. however, roseanne barr spoke in oakland, yes, that roseanne barr. jeff bush. >> it was a packed house and everybody was gathered for a town hall style to meeting. the star was roseanne barr. and 90's television star is running for president. and her main is marijuana. >> id should be totally illegal. we live in a free country and we should be able to smoke and drink what ever we choose. as an adult taxpaying citizens. and if we are indeed a free country? then we should not be going to prison for a joint. >> she was motivated to run for president after the t e eight on legal cannabis clubs. of the d e a m i think that obama is gone back on his word and i think this is where obama has said federal troops against states' rights. and all must of the very same week that he said marriage equality was a state right. >> roseanne barr wanted to run under the peace and freedom because s
. take a look. >> millionaires just declared war, on schools, the environment, unions fair pay, we're all on our own if mitt romney is elected. i strongly suggest that you wake the [ censor bleep ] up. >> jennifer: so now let's get to one of the brains behind the great shlep and wake the bleep up. thank you for being here? >> thank you for having me. >> how did you get involved in this project? >> i had been active like many young people in 2008. i canvassed for obama, phone banked -- >> jennifer: where? >> at the university of michigan, go blue. >> jennifer: go blue. carry on. >> yeah. and in 2008 when obama won, i think a lot of people felt that change had already been won, when it was really just the beginning. and 2010 we kind of got complaisant, including myself and i want to get back involved. >> sheldon, i have a proposal for you, and i'm serious. look at me. if you give that $100 million to obama instead of romney i will -- well i won't have sex with you, because we're not married and i'm a nice girl but i will scissor you. [ laughter ] >> jennifer: has s
the ability to cause us taxpayers to have to pay them for the right to protect our environment and our water supply and our climate and human rights and wages and things like that. so this is absolutely outrageous. if we could go back to a system of one person, one vote, and have a real free press that enabled us to communicate and inform each other this would be a wonderful idea. unfortunately we're not there right now, so political parties in my view allow us to work together around the shared agenda. and the green party is really the one political party that is not funded by corporate money, by money that's coming from special interests. so in my way it's a way -- view it's a way for us to work together on our lives, future, education, our health and environment. host: according to the latest fcc records you received a recent installment of about $160,000, part of the matching funds still in place for those candidates who agree to accept matching funds. is that a enough money to spread the green party message? guest: we have a different way of approaching this. the big parties use tv adve
to have fun while learning about public safety and the environment. >> the carnival for the first time this year, and an incredible number of events out here. face painting, petting zoo, a dozen food vendors. it's all about education and fun here at fair fax county. >> and i also understand there will be an appearance of a certain peacock. this event starts at 10:00, runs to five, and the event is free. this is the second and last day of this event. we're live in fairfax county. back to you. >> derek paints quite a picture. >> i wonder if he will come back with some face paint. >> i'm wearing it, you can't tell? >> very natural look for you. >> maybe i'll go for a different picture next time. >>> new this morning, two area earthquakes rattled north texas. both quakes were centers just west of dallas texas and hit just after midnight. >> i left california, i thought i was done with earthquakes. i was in the 90s san francisco earthquake, and the so i feel like they're just following me, and here i am in texas. >> those were the '89 earthquakes, right? >> yeah. >> there are no reports of
that is more free wheeling, no strict time limits for answers. creating an environment in which the two will be able to challenge one another. every detail here set for tonight, both campaigns flipping a coin. the president will be introduced first, he'll get the first question. the romney campaign winning the toss on closing arguments. governor romney will get the final word tonight. even a coin toss over the wives. mrs. romney will be introduced first. both wives playing the role of debate partner. mrs. romney telling cnn it's been her most important role during the campaign. >> it's a cute thing that he does, almost after every answer. he finds me in the audience. the first thing he does on stage, he takes off his watch, he puts it on the podium. but then he writes "dad." >> reporter: romney's father, who also ran for president. and the first lady acknowledging her own nerves. >> i get so nervous at these debates, and, i'm like one of those parents watching their kid on the balance beam. you just are standing there, trying not to, you know, have any expression at all. >> reporter: ad
't recovered, and a joint investigation by abc news and the food and environment reporting network found more than 100 reported illnesses due to blue-green algae exposure. >> essentially if we don't solve this problem, somebody's going to die. >> reporter: ohio state's dr. jeffery reutter is the foremost authority on blue-green algae. he says it's a nationwide problem, largely caused by farm fertilizer runoff. the cure, he says, is convincing farmers to carefully fertilize so the nutrients stay on the fields and not in the water. >> otherwise, these blooms are going to continue to grow. the human health problems that we see are going to increase. >> reporter: assaulting our senses, our economy and our health. jim avila, abc news, lake petenwell, wisconsin. >> our thanks to jim tonight. >>> and in los angeles, a bridge demolition that forced officials to shut one of america's busiest highways, the 405 freeway went as plan and carmageddon didn't happen. the lanes are expected to re-open as planned for the morning commute. >>> there is still much more ahead on "world news" this sunday night. for
and the environment. we're america's natural gas. gerri: just over a month before the election and now many are crying foul when it comes to media coverage saying there is an obvious bias in favor of the president. what you think, is the media biased? here's what you said, 98% said yes, there is beauty 2% said no. finally, another example of waste fraud and abuse in washington. according to the congressional research service, millionaires are collecting unemployment benefits. nearly 2400 of them, in fact. it is not just millionaires. 950,000 people earning six figures also took home benefits. welfare for the wealthy. getting rid of this mistake may only be a drop in the bucket when it comes to trillion dollars deficit but every little bit counts.
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 218 (some duplicates have been removed)

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